UIL Competitive Robotics
Did you know your high school could win a state championship in robotics? With Early Code, you can start a competitive robotics program at your school and become a champion!
Entrepreneurs start here.
The University Interscholastic League coordinates educational extracurricular academic, athletic, and music contests for Texas schools. After three successful years as a pilot program, robotics now has a state-wide official UIL contest where schools form teams, compete in regional meets, and have a chance to win a state championship for their school in robotics!
We build championship robotics programs.
Robotics, engineering, and computer science have notoriously steep learning curves. The cost of materials, engaging curriculum, and technical education required for instruction are often barriers that prevent many schools from offering robotics to their students. Even with all the necessary components, navigating the new and mostly undeveloped competitive robotics landscape can be confusing and costly for school faculty and students. Early Code has created a solution to build and develop a competitive robotics program that Texas high school students and faculty will be proud of.
Empower the future with Early Code.
Teach the languages and skills of tomorrow
Develop students' logic and thinking skills
Provide new mediums for student expression
Witness students discover new passions
Work with rock-star coding instructors
Get access to our proprietary curriculum
Facilitate hands-on projects and activities
Send projects and tech home with students
Happy kiddos. Happy parents.
“After-school programs are extremely beneficial to the social, emotional, and academic growth of our students. Early Code is merging these incredibly important components while helping to spark or fuel our students’ passion for coding and STEM. Other than reading, I can’t think of a better way for our students to spend their free time.”
— Sarah Bobb, 5th grade at Tobias Elementary
“These students remind us how much they look forward to the class every week and how much they appreciate being exposed to these ‘tougher to grasp’ concepts. After many lines of code, our students quickly realize that the only limit of their potential is the limit that they set in their own minds.”
— RJ Galvan, Early Code Teacher at KIPP Austin high school